Barb stands alone in the middle of the reception floor, sipping from a glass of water. Bill appears next to her from out of nowhere, acting the martyr over Barb's taking the kids someplace where he is ostracized and demanding to know if Barb planned to send Ben away without telling him. "Yes, I did," Barb says firmly, because she just had a shouting match with her mom and Bill's not about to intimidate her. "Must have slipped my mind," she mocks. Bill says they're leaving right now, but Barb refuses and tells Bill about Ben's twin girlfriends. "I'd say we're off the rails," she says. Bill finally quits pretending that he hasn't been encouraging Ben's interest in living the Principle all along, and says he's willing to let Ben test his calling. "Of course he has the calling," Barb scoffs. "He has no other influences." Especially after Barb engineered Brynn's dumping him. Bill asks if they're going to fight about the kids every day for the next twenty years, which I think is rather optimistic of him. So Barb throws him a curveball by asking if he stole Weber Gaming from Roman. Bill cagily says that they were both interested, and he "won." This is about to escalate into a real bench-clearer, when Nancy comes up and coldly tells Bill, "It's a formal dress wedding, Bill." What is she saying, that the striped, puke-tone polo shirt that Bill's sporting doesn't meet her fashion standards? Bill politely greets her, and she says he looks older. "You haven't aged a bit," Bill Eddie Haskells, and Barb rolls her eyes and leaves the two of them alone to catch up. Nancy lights into Bill good and proper about how they took him in and loved him like a son. Bill sarcastically apologizes, clearly having heard all of this before. Nancy tells him to get a jacket. "You might as well stay. You ruined my life. You might as well wreck my wedding." This probably doesn't sting Bill as much as she'd like, because he probably thinks that if somebody wrecks your wedding, well, there's always the next one.
Bill wanders from the tent into the house, where he quickly runs into Ned, whom he already knows. "I'm sorry about Vera, and congrats on Nancy," Bill says as he shakes Ned's hand. Ned responds in kind: "You've sure gone and screwed up your life." At least he's not bellowing any more. Ned's already heard about Bill's new business, and mentions the Church's opposition to gambling. "Doesn't seem to have stopped us," he winks. Bill suggests Ned use his influence, whatever that might be, to help make gambling legal in Utah, but Ned says that would eliminate most of the profits. Of course. "Keep Barb out of your business," he suggests. "Make my life easier." He also alerts Bill to the fact that Nancy has spread the word that Barb is leaving him, and hands Bill a suit jacket, in an apparent attempt to disprove the fashion maxim that black goes with everything.